Written in EnglishRead online
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||editors, Ruth G. Alscher, Jonathan R. Cumming.|
|Series||Plant biology ;, v. 12|
|Contributions||Alscher, Ruth G., Cumming, Jonathan R.|
|LC Classifications||QK754 .S77 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 407 p. :|
|Number of Pages||407|
|LC Control Number||90035151|
Download Stress responses in plants
This collection discusses the variety of specific molecular reactions by means of which plants respond to physiological and toxic stress conditions.
It focuses on the characterization of the molecular mechanisms that underlie the induction of toxicity and the triggered responses and : Hardcover. This collection discusses the variety of specific molecular reactions by means of which plants respond to physiological and toxic stress conditions.
It focuses on the characterization of the molecular mechanisms that underlie the induction of toxicity and the triggered responses and resistances. The nine chapters, all written by prominent researchers, examine heavy metal toxicity, aluminum toxicity, arsenic toxicity, salt toxicity, drought stress, light stress, temperature stress.
Abiotic stress cause changes in soil-plant-atmosphere continuum and is responsible for reduced yield in several major crops. Therefore, the subject of abiotic stress response in plants - metabolism, productivity and sustainability - is gaining considerable significance in the contemporary world.
Abiotic stress is an integral part of “climate change,” a complex phenomenon with a wide range of. About this book. Understanding abiotic stress responses in plants is critical for the development of new varieties of crops, which are better adapted to harsh climate conditions.
The new book by the well-known editor team Narendra Tuteja and Sarvajeet Gill provides a comprehensive overview on the molecular basis of plant responses to external stress like drought or heavy metals, to. Understanding abiotic stress responses in plants is critical for the development of new varieties of crops, which are better adapted to harsh climate conditions.
The new book by the well-known editor team Narendra Tuteja and Sarvajeet Gill provides a comprehensive overview on the molecular basis of plant responses to external stress like drought or heavy metals, to aid in the engineering of stress resistant. Signal Crosstalk in Plant Stress Responses focuses on current findings on signal crosstalk between abiotic and biotic stresses, including information on drought, cold, and salt stress and pathogen infection.
Divided into seven chapters on critical topics in the field, the book is written by an international team of expert authors. In addition, information on the fundamentals of stress responses and resistance mechanisms is provided.
The book addresses researchers and students working in the fields of plant. A series of physiological, biochemical and molecular changes are triggered by drought stress, which has a negative effect on plant growth and development.
Transcription factors, a type of regulatory protein, play a vital role in the cascade of signaling and harbor a major hub in the web of stresses. Reactive oxygen species are chemical species which contain oxygen and are chemically reactive in : Sumit Jangra, Aakash Mishra, Priti, Kamboj Disha, Neelam R.
Yadav, Ram C. Yadav. This book provides a comprehensive overview of the multiple strategies that plants have developed to cope with drought, one of the most severe environmental stresses.
Experts in the field present 17 chapters, each of which focuses on a basic concept as well as the latest findings. The following major aspects are covered in the book. 3 Plant adaptive responses to salinity stress 37 MIGUEL A. BOTELLA, ABEL ROSADO, RAY A.
BRESSAN and PAUL M. HASEGAWA Salt stress effects on plant survival, growth and development 37 NaCl causes both ionic and osmotic stresses 38 Secondary effects of salt stress.
This book presents a whole-plant perspective on plant integrated responses to multiple stresses, including an analysis of how plants have evolved growth forms and phenological responses to cope with changing stress patterns in natural environments. Biotic and Abiotic Stress Responses in Crop Plants.
Thomas Dresselhaus and Ralph Hückelhoven (Eds.) Pages: Published: January (This book is a printed edition of the Special Issue Biotic and Abiotic Stress Responses in Crop Plants that was published in Agronomy) Download PDF. ﬁeld of plant responses to environmental stresses to produce a mammoth text covering, in great detail, the recent developments in the area.
In many ways this is a ‘refreshingly diﬀerent’ text. It diﬀers from related books in two major ways. The ﬁrst is the emphasis outlined by Lerner in his preface andAuthor: Michael B.
Usher. During last few decades, lots of physiological and molecular works have been conducted under water stress in crop plants. Water Stress and Crop Plants: A Sustainable Approach presents an up-to-date in-depth coverage of drought and flooding stress in plants, including the types, causes and consequences on plant growth and development.
It discusses the physiobiochemical, molecular and omic approaches, and responses of crop plants towards water stress. The book also addresses the high degree to which plant responses to quite diverse forms of environmental stress are interconnected, describing the ways in which the plant utilizes and integrates.
Chapter 1 Salt Stress in Higher Plants: Mechanisms of Toxicity and Defensive Responses Anabella Fernanda Lodeyro and Ne´stor Carrillo Abstract Soil salinity is a major constraint to crop performance. One of the most important abiotic stresses affecting plants is water stress.
A plant requires a certain amount of water for its optimal survival; too much water (flooding stress) can cause plant cells to swell and burst; whereas drought stress (too little water) can cause the plant to dry up, a condition called : Shanon Trueman.
Stress and strain terminology. Physical stress strain. Biological stress strain. The nature of stress injury and stress resistance. Kinds of stress tolerance. temperature stresses.
Low-temperature stress - limits of tolerance. Dehydrated protoplasm. Hydrated protoplasm. Clilling injury. Chilling stress. Chilling resistance. Mechanism of chilling resistance.
In order to survive, plants must respond effectively to severe alterations in environmental factors, such as ambient light, temperature and mineral or water availability. This book focuses on the various physiological, metabolic and molecular processes through which higher plants cope with dramatic changes in their ecosystems.
Pathogen infection and wounding trigger systemic responses in plants. Similarly, abiotic stresses such as drought, salt, cold, heat, and high light also elicit systemic responses such that locally applied stress causes responses not only locally but also in distal tissues, resulting in Cited by: Illustration of the response of plants to water stress.
Stomatal response, ROS scavenging, metabolic changes, and photosynthesis are all affected when plants are subjected to water stress. These collective responses lead to an adjustment in the growth rate of plants as an adaptive response for by: Microbial Mitigation of Stress Responses of Food Legumes provides knowledge on the impact of abiotic and biotic stress on the agriculture of grain legumes especially pulses and it critically reviews the cutting-edge research in exploring plant microbe interactions to mitigate the stress.
It helps in understanding the fundamentals of microbial-mediated management of abiotic and biotic stress in Author: N. Amaresan, Senthilkumar Murugesan, Krishna Kumar, A.
Sankaranarayanan. Cadmium Toxicity and Tolerance in Plants: From Physiology to Remediation presents a single research resource on the latest in cadmium toxicity and tolerance in book covers many important areas, including means of Cd reduction, from plant adaptation, including antioxidant defense, active excretion and chelation, to phytoextraction, rhizo filtration, phytodegradation, and much more.
In this book Professor Lerner has met all three of the above criteria and the resulting tome has both quality and quantity of detailed chapters on the key themes of [plant responses to environmental stresses].
"From the Foreword by Dennis Baker Wye College, School of Agricultural Studies University of London, England. By identifying more than 5, putative kinase–substrate pairs, our study reveals an unprecedented proteome-wide map of the targets of protein kinases during plant stress responses, which provides comprehensive information on the role of these kinases in controlling cellular activities and constitutes a valuable resource for the : Pengcheng Wang, Chuan-Chih Hsu, Yanyan Du, Yanyan Du, Peipei Zhu, Chunzhao Zhao, Chunzhao Zhao, Xing.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
New Delhi, India. Parvaiz is actively engaged in studying the molecular and physio-biochemical responses of different plants (mulberry, pea, Indian mustard) under environmental stress. Prof. M.N.V. Prasad is a Professor in the Department of Plant Sciences at the University of Hyderabad, India.
Synopsis Abiotic stress cause changes in soil-plant-atmosphere continuum and is responsible for reduced yield in several major crops.
Therefore, the subject of abiotic stress response in plants - metabolism, productivity and sustainability - is gaining considerable significance in the contemporary world. Introduction. Abiotic stress conditions such as drought, heat, or salinity affect plant growth and reduce agricultural production worldwide.
These reductions result from climate change and the freshwater-supply shortage as well as the simultaneous occurrence of different abiotic stresses (Mittler and Blumwald, ; Hu and Xiong, ).To meet the demands of food security in the face of Cited by: Plant Metal Interaction: Emerging Remediation Techniques.
covers different heavy metals and their effect on soils and plants, along with the remediation techniques currently available. As cultivable land is declining day-by-day as a result of increased metals in our soil and water, there is an urgent need to remediate these effects.
Depending on the duration and severity of drought stress, plants must carefully coordinate growth and stress responses. When water limitation is mild, Cited by: 3. Articles on recent advances in plant responses to water-deficit stress (original research papers, short communications, reviews, mini-reviews) are welcome.
The scope of this Special Issue covers the entire range of pure and applied plant physiology, plant biochemistry, plant molecular biology, and related interdisciplinary aspects. stress-induced morphological and anatomical changes in plants. Chapter 3: Abiotic stress responses in plants Ð metabolism to productivity.
Chapter 4: Approaches to increasing salt tolerance in crop plants. Chapter 5: Understanding and exploiting the impact of drought stress on plant physiol-ogy. S -Adenosyl-l-methionine:caffeic acid 3- O -methyltransferase (COMT, EC ) catalyzes the conversion of caffeic acid to ferulic acid, a key step in the biosynthesis of lignin monomers.
We have isolated a functionally active cDNA clone (pCOMT1) encoding alfalfa (Medicago sativa L.) COMT by immunoscreening a λZAPII cDNA expression library with anti-(aspen COMT) by: In this regard, although the long-term responses of plants to Pi stress are well documented, the early signalling events have yet to be elucidated.
Here, we show plant tissue-specific responses Cited by: The plant hormone ethylene (C 2 H 4) is a regulator of a variety of developmental and stress responses in plants including seed germination, cell elongation, cell fate, sex determination, fruit ripening, flower senescence, leaf abscission, defense against pathogens, and responses to mechanical trauma ().The effect of ethylene on dark-grown seedlings (known as the triple response) has been Cited by: However, certain plant species and ecotypes have.
developed various mechanisms to adapt to such. stress conditions. Recent advances in the understanding of these abiotic.
stress responses provided the impetus for compiling. up-to-date reviews discussing all relevant topics in. abiotic stress signaling of plants in a single volume. The unfolded protein response (UPR) is activated in plants in response to endoplasmic reticulum stress and plays an important role in mitigating stress damage.
Multiple factors act in the UPR, including the membrane-associated transcription factor, BASIC LEUCINE ZIPPER 17 (bZIP17), and the membrane-associated RNA splicing factor, INOSITOL REQUIRING ENZYME1 (IRE1).Cited by: 8.
This book deals with the role of gene silencing in the adaptation of plants to these stresses, and documents the molecular regulatory systems for the abiotic response. Table of Contents Genes ppdandVrn as Components of Molecular - Genetic System of Wheat Regulation Resistance (Triticumaestivum L.) to Abiotic Stress, O.A.
Avksentyeva and V.V. Salt stress has a major impact on plant growth and crop production, pointing to the importance of understanding the mechanism of salt tolerance in plants. Disruption of the protein-folding capacity in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER) induces the accumulation of unfolded protein and ER stress, which activates an “unfolded protein response” (UPR).
Abstract. Singlet oxygen (1 O 2), the major reactive oxygen species (ROS) produced in chloroplasts, has been demonstrated recently to be a highly versatile signal that induces various stress the fluorescent (flu) mutant, its release causes seedling lethality and inhibits mature plant r, these drastic phenotypes are suppressed when EXECUTER1 (EX1) is absent in the.
The cytokinin signalling pathway interacts with multiple abiotic stress responses. Identification of cytokinin receptors and subsequent characterization of the cytokinin signalling pathway began in the late s; it is now known to be a modified version of the bacterial two-component signalling system (Kieber and Schaller, ).Cited by: Drought, stress, and the origin of adaptations; Plant stress research and crop production: the challenge ahead; Morphological adaptations to water stress; Leaf anatomy and water use efficiency; Adaptation of roots in water-stressed native vegetation; Modifying root systems of cotton and soybean to increase water absorption; Physiological adaptations to water stress; Turgor maintenance by Reviews: 1.